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>> reporter: because of the quakes, parts of the swamp have sunk more than 2 feet. texas brine, the mining company, which the state blames for the disaster, is out digging holes to release the gases. >> it has to get into the air
the stat in the middle. seven sacks by texas tonight. west virginia is leading by three right now. texas with the four take-aways, 16 points on the board from the four take-aways. west virginia up by three. 7:33 to go. longhorns five straight wins. time to keep rolling in the big 12. mccoy. quick throw. pitch and catch. johnson. west virginia again great job swarming to the football tonight. i think one of the bigger stories of the game, we go back to west virginia, but how they've been able to cover the edge tonight against texas. >> joey: west virginia has been all over the field doing it mostly with six and seven guys up by the line of scrimmage. they're playing a two-shell to try and stop texas from throwing the ball and they're still getting to the edges to tackle the running back. >> craig: we've got a player down, brandon golson. trainers are on the field. we'll step aside. [ car door closes ] what's that? kfc go cup. that looks better than this. [ female dispatcher ] seven, we have a 10-31 in progress. you take this one kid. [ car door opens ] [ crunches ] [ male announcer ] why
in the 19th century they came to texas as genteel southern women and a lot of people think of them as a rough-and-tumble place. do they remember gentlewomen? >> of course they had to adapt because it was hard. but i think that they brought the gentility and they wanted to make sure that they had eight quality of life. and they had refined backgrounds that they adapted to the harshness in a very resilient way as well as a very positive way, peter. that is what i thought really set them apart in so many ways that they could do that and one thing you did not touch upon is your own district in texas. >> when i graduated from law school, the big law firms did not hire women. so i looked for a job, and it was very much ending when a door closes a window opens and i stopped at a television station and i walked down and said that i would like to apply for a job, and that ended up getting a job as a television news reporter and because i was a lawyer, he gave me a start and there was an obstacle course that i went through and i was elected to the legislature and then state treasurer and in
the ball. childs, as you take a look at the yards given up on the ground by texas tech over the last two weeks, oklahoma, oklahoma state, childs seven carries, 63 yards, averaging nine yards a carry. stewart in motion. here's the handoff and there's running room for childs again as he gets to the 30, tackled by austin stewart. >> charles: they always talk about the nfl being a copycat league. it's a copycat league in any league you play in. now, when you're watching your texas tech tape, you're saying to the offensive line, coach, receivers, everyone. guys, if we can't run the football, there's something wrong, because the blue prohibprint is ou there now. texas tech will have work to do to shore up the run defense. >> gus: third down and four. here comes the blitz. and oklahoma state will not pick up the first down. rennie childs comes up a little short. and here comes the cowboy punt team. >> charles: based on what we're seeing tonight, the person who has some work to do is jeremy smith. rennie childs has been very impressive behind desmond roland tonight. >> gus: davis comes up and th
for governor in texas, this is the way texas voted if you break it down by race. white people in texas voted for the republican in that race by a 40-point margin. african-americans in texas voted for the democrat in that race by a 77-point margin. latinos in texas also voted democratic, overwhelmingly in that governors' race. latinos ro voted for the democrat by a margin of 23 points. of course, in the overall sense, the white population was the largest proportion of the vote overall, so the republican candidate carried the day in that governors race in texas in 2010, but the racial disparities were really, really, really stark. same thing in the presidential race in texas in 2008. it was barack obama running against john mccain. white voters went for the republican by this huge margin. this does not mean that 47% of white people voted republican in texas. it means that white people voted for john mccain by a 47-point margin. black voters picked the democratic candidate for president by a 96-point margin. the black vote in 2008 in texas was 98-2 for barack obama. for latinos it was a similar
for joining us this hour. the last time this voted for governor in texas, this is the way texas voted if you break it down by race. white people in texas voted for the republican in that race by a 40-point margin. african-americans in texas voted for the democrat in that race by a 77-point margin. latinos in texas also voted democratic, overwhelmingly in that governors' race. latinos ro voted for the democrat by a margin of 23 points. of course, in the overall sense, the white population was the largest proportion of the vote overall, so the republican candidate carried the day in that governors race in texas in 2010, but the racial disparities were really, really, really stark. same thing in the presidential race in texas in 2008. it was barack obama running against john mccain. white voters went for the republican by this huge margin. this does not mean that 47% of white people voted republican in texas. it means that white people voted for john mccain by a 47-point margin. black voters picked the democratic candidate for president by a 96-point margin. the black vote in 2008 in texas was
.a. in museum science at the texas tech university in 1977. we'll have to forgive him that he is a texan. he has nearly 25 years' experience in the museum profession, including executive director of the panhandle historical museum. executive director of the national cowboy hall of fame. and western heritage center in oklahoma city. and executive director of the buffalo bill historical center in cody, wyoming. published numerous journal articles on western american history of art and written several books including cowboys of the american west and the chuck wagon cookbook. if you'd like to learn more about "the chuckwagon cookbook," why, professor price will be here afterwards over here at the desk to sign copies of that and to talk with you about chuckwagon cooking. in addition to his writings, he has served as a consultant for several television series and specials, including for the history and discovery channel, "unsolved mysteries," "the gunfight at the o.k. corral" and "cowboys and outlaws." also, he has been a consultant on programs for oklahoma public television, including "cowboys of the
elvin, diocese of worth, texas. the chaplain: lord god, as citizens of this great land, we mark today the 50th anniversary of the tragic death of the 35th president of the united states, president john f. kennedy. in commemorating such a one whose life and presidency were to sow , we do so not in tears, as the psalmist says, but rather to reap with shouts of joy. help us, lord god, to make the late president's inaugural visit our own, so that together, as fellow americans, we may ask not what our country can do for us, but rather, what we can do for our country. and so, sacrificing ourselves for the sake of others helps -- help us go forth to lead the land we love, asking your blessing and your help in knowing that here on earth, your work, o god, must truly be our own. n your name we pray, amen. the speaker pro tempore: pursuant to section 2a of house resolution 420, the journal of the last day's proceedings is approve the chair will lead the house in the pledge of allegiance. i pledge allegiance to the flag of the united states of america and to the republic for which it stands, on
p.m. eastern. >> and now from the 18th annual texas book festival in austin, texas, a discussion with author mark binelli. his book "detroit city is the place to be," and jeffrey stuart kerr, author of "seat of empire the embattled birth of austin, texas." this is about 45 minutes. >> i think the title of this panel is rebuilding or evolution informally in my mind. it's detroit and austin at the beginning and end of all things. [laughter] that appeals more to my dramatic since. so jeff kerr is the author of three books about texas history and in particular austin, texas, history. the first was "austin, texas - then and now." the next was "the republic of austin," in the most recent one and the reason we're here this morning is "seat of empire: the embattled birth of austin, texas" which is a history of the founding of the austin and the battle in the republic of texas offer what its capital would be. jeff also writes a review history column for the austin post and he is a practicing pediatric neurologist at the same time. so if we have any emergencies -- [laughter] he is the aut
playing safety. >> gus: first and ten at the texas tech 14 yard line. linwood. again.mlr >> charles: there is crawford t >> gus: linwood trying to drag the pile. a three-yard gain on second and six. that brings up third and three. >> charles: how aboutd;s offensive line of baylor and what they have put together? huber, the fifth-year senior had to wait to be a starter here on on campus. richardson is an all-american at left guard. >> gus: linwood picks up a first down as he crawls to the 2. >> charles: you notice where-8q they ran it? over number 68 at left guard, richardson. he moves the pile like few do in college football. >> gus: first down and goal at the 2. linwood dives. did he get in? they will say he is short of the goal÷?qline. >> charles: look at richardson just knocking ban back will smith, number 7. there is the leap by linwood. he carves enough of a crease. robertson keeps him from getting in. it was close. >> gus: second down and goal on at the 1. petty runs it himself. touchdown, baylor. bryce petty's second rushing touchdown of the night. the bears
to texas included a number of for thes around the state to various cities and jackie kennedy managed to steal spotlight among the excited crowds. brian williams reports on the events leading up to that shot heard round the world. >> reporter: at their third texas stop in ft. worth, even though it was late and raining, people lined the streets to see them. the kennedys spent their last night together at the hotel texas. the next morning, november 22nd, the president emerged to greet a crowd of 5,000 gathered outside. >> i appreciate you being here this morning. mrs. kennedy is organizing herself. it takes longer. but of course she looks better than me. >> reporter: and when she appeared, mrs. kennedy made a stunning entrance wearing the now famous pink chanel suit, wheat gloves and pill box hat. >> a few years ago i sbr drused myself in paris by saying i was the man who accompanied mrs. kennedy to paris. i'm getting that same sensation as i travel around texas. nobody wonders what we wear. >> reporter: president kennedy almost never wore hats. in fact the hat industry complained he wa
113-271, by the gentlelady from texas, his jackson lee, on which further proceedings were postponed and on which the noes prevailed by voice vote. the clerk will designate the redesignated the amendment. the clerk: amendment number 4, printed in part a of house report number 113-2p 1, offered by ms. jackson lee of texas. the chair: a recorded vote has been requested. those in support of a request for recorded vote will rise and be counted. a sufficient number having arisen, a recorded vote is ordered. members will record their votes by electronic device. this is a two-minute vote. [captioning made possible by the national captioning institute, inc., in cooperation with the united states house of representatives. any use of the closed-captioned coverage of the house proceedings for political or commercial purposes is expressly prohibited by the u.s. house of representatives.] the speaker pro tempore: on this vote the yeas are 198. the nays -- not adopted. the unfinished business is request for recorded vote on amendment number 7 printed in part a of house report 113-271, by the gentl
in the summer heat. the workers defense project in texas is leading the fight to change this. the "the new york times" calls them "one of the nation's most creative organizations for immigrant workers." under executive director christina sansoon, the group won victories, a federal investigation into work place safety, and a new law against wage theft. but as christina told me, she is not stopping now. christina, on her life's mission, tonight "up late." >> tell us what workers defense project does specifically? >> well, workers defense project is an organization that is raising standards for low wage workers. many workers who aren't paid for their work, employers who think they dent have to pay workers especially if they're undocumented, and workers injured on the job. instead of getting them the medical care they need, employers dump them at the hospital and fire them. so, we help workers get their wages back. make sure that if they're injured they have the care that they need. and then also try and change the rules that work against workers that allow that kind abuse to thap p happen. >> tell
coming up out of texas i want your take on. coming up, rick perry's wild west show hits on washington. and later, winter is coming. paul ryan takes on the role of mr. freeze. but next, i'm taking your questions. "ask ed live" is next. stay with us. ya know, with new fedex one rate you can fill that box and pay one flat rate. i didn't know the coal thing was real. it's very real... david rivera. rivera, david. [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. but i didn't want her towait see my psoriasis. no matter how many ways i try to cover up, my psoriasis keeps showing up. all her focus is on me. but with these dry, cracked, red, flaky patches, i'm not sure if i want it to be. this is more than uncomfortable, it's unacceptable. visit psoriasis.com where you can get refusing to hide, a free guide filled with simple strategies for living well with psoriasis. learn more at psoriasis.com and talk to your dermatologist. ♪ [ male announcer ] 1.21 gigawatts. today, that's easy. ge is revolutionizing power. su
that the president and texas the governor had been shot. this is two hours. >> we have a mobile unit on the way to the white house now. the white house does not seem to have anymore information than the reporters on the scene. we are also establishing contact with robert mcneil in dallas. we expect to be getting reports from him very shortly. as you can imagine, extensive efforts are being made to get our men dispensed to the right place of the right timing get as much information as we can. >> thank you, frank. >> we are relaying information as it comes in. obviously, it will be sketchy for some time, because you can imagine what is happening to every circuit of radio and telephone between the east coast and dallas, texas at this moment. obviously, at the moment, circuits are jammed. here is something else. it was impossible to tell at once where kennedy was hit. but bullet wounds in governor connally's chest were plainly visible, indicating the gunfire might possibly have come from an automatic weapon. >> representative albert thomas, a member of the house of representatives, said he was info
. his six consecutive terms in the house of representatives and two term as a senator from texas could not erase his down home image. many democrats in 1960 frowned upon kennedy's choice for a man they believed belched allowed, cussed, violated personal space, and never apologized. once president, he claimed that he did not, "want to be the president who built empires or sought grandeur." but johnson liked to be in charge. in private his wife said he was a warm and mellow man. in general, however, his voicterous and complex personality can fused many. including johnson himself. sometimes i don't even know what's going on up there, he once said. tapping his head. johnson was raised some smam town, america. at birth, he weighed 10 pounds and for the first three months of his life was simply called baby. a childhood friend once remarked if johnson conned lead, then he didn't care much about playing. later in life, he bought a ranch near his hometown in texas where he spent his vacations, his retirement, and where he died of a heart attack in 1973. his biggest supporter throughout his wife
. the trip to texas that started 50 years ago today. "nightly news" begins now. >>> good evening. flying on planes in this country may never be the same again. the federal communications commission is considering allowing the use of cell phones on planes above 10,000 feet. it is safe to anticipate passenger opinions may be split on this between those who want to talk and need to talk and those who don't necessarily need to hear the intricate details of their lives, say, all the way from new york to los angeles. while it's early yet in this process, the new head of the fcc said this is just keeping up with the times. he says they're reviewing their outdated and restricted rules. the story where we begin tonight is with nbc's tom costello. he's at national airport in washington. tom, good evening. >> reporter: good evening. this is still far from reality, but it could be soon you'll be able to hear everything your seatmate says, in fact, everybody on the plane says the length of your entire trip. for many it's that last refuge from ringing cell phones and text messages. but now what may be
have the latest on the san jose hate crime. >> have a good night, folks. from dallas, texas, remembering 50 years ago today one of the darkest days in american history. >> from nbc news, president kennedy and governor john connally of texas have been cut down by assassin's bullets in downtown dallas. we'll repeat that. president kennedy and governor john connally of texas have been cut down by assassin's bullets in downtown dallas. >> the assassination of john f. kennedy 50 years later. brian williams reporting tonight from dallas. >>> and good evening from dallas, texas. we're in dealey plaza just across from the sixth floor window in the texas schoolbook depository building where three shots were fired 50 years ago today that changed the course of american history. and here in the shadow of that very building it was a perfectly awful day. 35 degrees, rain and wind, perfectly matching how dark it felt to be here today. and going back 50 years ago tonight, by this time of night, right now, air force one had just landed back in washington, d.c. carrying the president's casket
norte y occidente de méxico >> preocupación en texas por aumento de movimientos sísmicos >> un informe revela que racismo en américa latina golpea a comunidades afrodescendientes. >> vamos con toda la información >> ♪. >> ♪. >> ♪. >> este es su noticiero univision fin de semana >> ♪. >> ♪. >> ♪. >> buenas noches, la conmoción por mortal tiroteo en aeropuerto de los ángeles está generando nuevo debate sobre que hacer para que no se repita, para algunos es llamado para reforzar más las medidas de seguridad >> el tiroteo del viernes en aeropuerto de los ángeles revivió debate sobre control de armas en estados unidos >> senadora demócrata feinstein insistió en reforzar control de armas, diciendo que el rifle usado por el sospechoso no está diseñado para uso general >> claro que haría una ley pero hay un candado en el congreso para estas medidas, agregó feinstein >> congresista repùblicano de texas dijo que el incidente revela lo fácil de llevar un arma a un aeropuerto >> federación de empleados solicitó guardas armados, dicen que quienes revisan prefieren no p
to steal the spot light among the excited crowds. brian williamsrt >> reporter: at the third texas stop in fort worth even though it was late and raining people lined the streets to see them. the kennedy's spent their last night together at hotel texas. the next morning the president emerged to greet a crowd of 5,000 outside. >> i appreciate you being here this morning. mrs. kennedy is organizing herself. >> reporter: and when she appeared mrs. kennedy made a stunning entrance wearing the now-famous pink chanel suit, white gloves. >> i am the man who accompanied mrs. kennedy to paris. i am getting somewhat that same sensation around texas. nobody wonders whathnson and i >> reporter: the hat industry complained he was turning other men against it. that day he was given a statset. >> i can't let you leave fort worth providing you some protection against the rain. >> i'll put it on in the white house on monday. if you come up there you will have a chance to see it then. >> reporter: the last flight from fort worth to dallas took 13 minutes and the first couple emerged into bright sunshine.
believe the new frontier did not end that day on our texas frontier. and i hope that president kennedy would be pleased with our humble efforts towards fulfilling our country's finest calling, that of providing the opportunity for all citizens to exercise the inalienable rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. the city of dallas will continue on that course. the man we remembered today gave us a gift that will not be squandered. he in our city will forever be linked. in tragedy, yes, but out of that tragedy, an opportunity was granted to us. the chance to learn how to face the future when it's -- it's the darkest and the most uncertain hide the torch, even when the flame flickers and threatens to go out. as the people of dallas did then, each of us will meet our on coming challenges head on with courage, honoring, but not living in the past. and never, never flinching from the truth. we will meet the future with the same vigor, optimism, and unfailing sense of duty that our young president embodied. president kennedy brought us that message. in his pocket down that stree
. texas governor rick perry is back in the hawk eye state for the first time since he scored a disappointing finish in the iowa caucuses. he is talking about who has been a whistle stop campaign that looks like a launch of a 2016 bid. he key noted a dinner in the state's largest county where he criticized government and poked fun at himself. >> it's not just that the political parties disagree, but they are so disagreeable. they not only discord with distrust and our leaders have forgotten how to govern. believe me, i know a few things about forgetting. >> with a self deprecating reference to the most embarrassing moment of his bid. he needs image rehabilitation. he said if he does decide to run, he will do two things differently. come to iowa earlier. he is doing that today. two, not have major back surgery that he blames for the self-inflicted wounds that ended in rapid collapse. >> this is about 2009 on the 2012 calendar. this is early. it's a good place to be. >> too early to come here? >> never too early to come to iowa. that's what i discovered. >> is it too early for p
football about whether student athletes should be paid to play. this goes beyond an autograph. texas quarterback johnny manziel. america tonight's adam may has the story about the lawsuit that may be the game-changer. >> game day in college station, texas. home of the texas a&m a aggies,a school rich with tradition. there's a sucial surge in enthum for this football program, thanks in large part to thisman, the quarterback, johnny manziel, also known as johnny football. last year, manziel let a&m to victory over the best team in the country, alabama. >> johnny manziel. >> and he won college football's most prestigious award, the heisman trophy. according to one estimate, manziel's heisman has been worth $37 million worth of free publicity for texas a&m. but manziel has brought more than money to the football program. he's also brought controversial. manziel was accused of receiving a five-figure fee for signing autographs in the off season. following football season the ncaa suspended the quarterback for an inadvertent violation, suggesting he should know the autographs would be sold
it left a real path of destruction in texas. more than a foot of rain caused sweeping floods across the central part of the state. two people are dead this morning and hundreds have been stranded. many were forced to flag down rescue boats as cars and belongings literally floated right away. >> i have a brand new car it's not even in the driveway no more. i don't know where it is at. we have each other so that's the most important thing. >> that sure is. well, that area has faced a real drut there. th -- drought there. >>> storms also turning deadly in nashville where a 9-year-old boy died after he was shot by a downed pou ir line. officials aren't saying what happened. two gunmen made off with 10,000 dollars. they pulled off an armored car hike in 10 minutes. the armored car was in the parking lot of a bank. they found the suspect's get away van about a half mile from the scene. those robbers still on the lose. millions of americans are visiting the site. they haven't looked at the actual number of people signed up. they signed up the first day they went live. an inside look at the
zhou castro is here, why texas, why now? >> texas presents the greatest potential for this law to succeed. 6.4 million people in texas are currently uninsured. that's the largest pool of uninsured in the country. added to that texas has the greatest insurance rate for people, one in four people in texas are currently not insured. as for the timing, well, today obama is riding the up swing from some of the positive announcements of healthcare.gov improving. and i think he's just trying to refocus this conversation back to the people that this law is intended to help. about. >> but another big state. another republican state. what other challenges does he face in text? >> it's one one of the 25 states in the country that has chosen not to expand medicaid under the affordable care act. that leaves 1.5 million people who are the poorest of the poor who fall into this gap where they're not poor enough to get medicaid, but ironically they're too poor to qualify for the subsidies. the president is trying to put pressure on governor rick perry to remedy that. >> there is so always so m
of the quakes, parts of the swamp have sunk more than 2 feet. texas brine, the mining company, which the state blames for the disaster, is out digging holes to release the gases. >> it has to get into the air before its ignitable. >> that's the real threat? >> yes >> reporter: in the meantime, computers are monitoring the gases 24-. half of the town has been brought out by texas brine. they are cutting the streets completely open. >> are you able to talk to us for five minutes? >> reporter: we tried to talk to a texas brine representative, it to get their take on the situation. >> reporter: texas brine officials seem to be uninterested in talking to aljazeera america today, but there's a flurry of activity as subcontractors begin to dig new wells to take up the natural gas. >> reporter: despite being held up by the situation for a year, dennis landry is determined stay unless. >> if it gas gets into somebody's house, it would be a game changer. >> that's exactly why texas brine and louisiana officials are rushing to vent out these once vibrant neighborhoods, but it's a big job. >> it's est
was born in a house outside the town, not much of a town either. texas. december, 1912. in a big house. one of the things i found is how -- below therees is economically and socially. sometimes even education. it made a big impression on me to drive past the house where lady bird johnson is born. the 17 room house with six fireplaces and big white columns. then go 300 miles. it is right near the louisiana border. west lyndon00 miles johnson was born. >> i think of the death of her mother and she was only five in what i consider mysterious circumstances. she was a very lonely child, although she said she was not. were -- she had two older brothers but they were sent away to boarding school. they were a good bit older. they were sent away from boarding school or -- school. said,dest brother, she she really never knew him when he died in 1959 of pancreatic cried, she said she harder than she ever had in her life. it was a lonely childhood. even her name, lady bird, the typical story is that it came from a nurse, but she says him it was two little african- american playmates. the children of --
haven't been able to get through the website. >> heidi zhou-castro from our bureau, heidi, why texas, why now? >> the president said it himself. texas may be one of the most resistant states to the affordable care act, but also one of the states with the greatest potential for this law to succeed, if they tap into the wide pool of uninsured. and when it comes to the rate of uninsured in texas that's also the highest one in four people in texas not having health insurance at this moment. as for the timing of today, for the president's visit, well it follows on the heels of some good news for healthcare.gov. yesterday, that's when congressional committee heard from the center for medicaid and medicare that some of those technical glitches have been fixed and people can enroll almost with no errors, of course, almost being the catchy word there. >> what was the president's message, today, sign up? >> it certainly was. really a pep to be john for these volunteers who have been on the front line of these frustrations for the website. the president was also trying to refocus the attention
and sleet expected there today. >> slick roads also blamed for many accidents in texas. this is what it looked like in abile abilene. three people died in a multivehicle crash in i-40 in northwest texas. a bus carrying members of willie nelson's band slammed into a bridge pillar on interstate 30. three people were hurt and nelson was not on that bus at the time. >> if you are plan to go fly, good luck getting out. hundreds of flights already cancel and more expected as the storm moves east. this is, of course, one of the busiest travel weeks of the year and could be difficult getting where you're going so take a moment and check. 300 flights at dallas. >> the weather is insane in texas. i didn't think texas would have a snowstorm. >> i'm a truckdriver. we drive through snow, sleet, everything every day. for me, just don't see where it's so impacted here. >> the issue in arizona is flooding. it's been so wet this fall that the rain simply has no place to go. more than 2 inches fell on phoenix friday and saturday making it one of the wettest periods in the city's history. >> indra pete
texas. they were moving in a motorcade in a downtown section of the city. robert mcneil was reporting from the scene and he was riding in the motorcade. mrs. kennedy was not injured, she was sitting between the president and governor connolly. a white man was seen in the window of a building about a block way from the cars. there are other reports that a man was seen with a high-powered rifle. there's no indication yet that whoever fired the shots a it the president and the texas governor has been found. >> driving along. the only people in the area. the shots came directly across the street from us. just as they became directly even with us, we took one look at him and he was sitting there, he and jackie were looking at a dog in the middle of the seat. and then at that time, two shots rang out just as he looked up. just as the president looked up. he saw shots. grabbed his chest. looked like he was in pain. he fell over in his seat. jackie fell over on him. he said, my god, he's been shot. >> where did the shots come from? >> just from the hill. just east of the und
it was really not much of a town, either -- karnak, texas in december 1912 in a big house. one of the things i have found it in studying first ladies is how many married down into families lower them -- lower than them socially, economically, and sometimes, education. it made a big impression on me to drive past the house where the lady bird johnson was born. the big columns. it is near the louisiana border. you drive 300 miles west and you see that cabin where lyndon johnson was born. she came from a far wealthier background than she did. >> what is important to know about her childhood and what shaped her? >> i think the death of her mother. she was only five when her mother died in what i consider mysterious circumstances. she was a very lonely child, although she said she wasn't but how would she know what any other kind of childhood would be like? she had two older brothers, but they were sent away to boarding school. they were a good bit older. particularly the older one, tommy, she said she really never knew him. when he died in 1959 of pancreatic cancer, she said that she had cried har
involving the university of texas, federal court said that university of texas would no longer be able to take race into account in choosing students. what happened? what happened was there was an immediate decrease, very substantial decrease in the numbers of latinos, the number of blacks at the flagship institution at university of texas. in fact, the numbers went down, it went down so precipitously that the texas legislature passed a law, very interesting law, sort of law that you're going to be confronting more and more. the texas legislature said okay, the federal court told us we cannot take race into account. we know that if we cannot take race into account the number of latinos and blacks is going to go way down. therefore, we've got to do something. the texas legislature, we are not talking about a bunch of red roaring liberals, are we? texas. texas legislature said it will simply be intolerable if we have a public institution and the numbers of latinos, the number of blacks is miniscule. so they said, what we're going to do is we're going to pass a new law and we'll pass a la
mastectomy last year, she got this letter from blue cross blue shield of texas. i'm sure that robin would have loved your keep that you are health plan act in 2009, but alas, republicans weren't offering it back then. joining me now is norm ormstein. it has always been the case that legislators try to creates votes on issues, particularly for the opposing party that are going to be uncomfortable. but the entirety of the letting tiff agenda particularly right now is simply legislating via press release. >> absolutely, what was also the case, chris, is, before you put a bill out there, you would at least hold a couple of hearings on it to see what the consequences, intended and unintended, might be. but this is clearly a press release bill, and if you want to look at whether it's a good thing or a bad thing, all you need to know is the club endorsed it. this is not an attempt to find a constructive way to make sure that people can keep their health insurance and that we aren't going to screw up the entire insurance process by raising rates on folks along the way. that is just a talking poin
oswald was arrested at the texas theater after a struggle. 50 years later the tragic events were called in a ceremony just concluding in dealey plaza. the president was shot as his motorcade passed. the mayor mike rollins spoke. >> we all grew up that day, city and citizens and suddenly we had to step up to trying to live up to the challenges of the words, and visions of a beloved president. >> after the mayor spoke those in the crowd bowed their head for a moment of silence. nbc's janet shamlian is live in dallas right now. janet, this is the first time that texas, dallas, has held a ceremony of this magnitude. we'll talk much more about it. but it is striking 50 years later to see these people there on a chilly day marking this moment. >> reporter: you're right about the weather too. the mood was reflective of what we're seeing here, 35 degrees, it feels more like duluth, minnesota than dallas. rainy and overcast. and as you noted, really the first time that this city has paid homage to what happened here to remember and to remember in a reflective way. i will tell you the weather cha
from texas hisrnor rick perry and first appearance in the state since the 2012 campaign. he will be speaking at this republican party fundraiser and is set to speak out about 8:40 p.m. eastern. eventl start when the gets underway which should be soon. hours afterening 24 president obama was and governor perry apostate speaking in dallas talking about -- governor perry's state in dallas talking about the obamacare law. tonight'sreview of speech and some comments on the appearance yesterday. president obama was fundraising in dallas yesterday. rick fund-raising and i with this evening. washington bureau chief for "dallas morning news" joins us by phone. texas is one of the chief sources of resistance to the healthcare law. what did the president accomplish in his visit yesterday? >> the primary goal seemed to be fund-raising and he raised a large sum and we don't know the exact amount for the democratic senatorial campaign committee which will go to states other than taxes because texas democrats are not very competitive. up for reelection but the democrats don't seem to be ma
, it is a marketplace, it is the marketplace, the benchmark price setting place for a barrel of west texas intermediate crude. it is a blending station where operators like enbridge and others can meet the demands of their downstream users, the refiners that are refining crude oil into jet fuel, diesel fuel, refined gasoline, asfault and other products. they demand a very specific blend of crude into that process so cushing serves the critical blending station to get those crude inputs measured just right and sent downstream to consumers. and it's an important storage facility. as you noted earlier almost 80 million barrels of storage capacity, maybe 35 to 45 million barrels currently on site. think about that in relation to the strategic petroleum reserve hat has the capacity somewhere and the storage facility stands out as one of the largest storage facilities -- the largest. >> what is west texas intermediate? is that the only type of oil that we're seeing in cushing? what other type of crude oil is coming to that area? >> i'm going to embarrass myself in front of your viewers. but basically it come
buscan a indocumentados en texas, un aÑo despuÉs de la muerte de jenni rivera "la diva de la banda" univisiÓn investiga descubriÓ fallas en los procedimientos de inspecciÓn de vuelo. >> tenga cuidado con el nuevo juego de fuerza donde el perdedor es un inocente transeÚnte, se lo explicamos, comenzamos ya. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> este es su noticiero univisiÓn con jorge ramos y marÍa elena salinas muy buenas noches hoy hace 50 aÑos mataron al presidente de estados unidos kennedy, millones de norteamericanos lo recordaron y discutieron quien lo matÓ y ¿por quÉ? hay un consenso de quien fue el asesino pero mÁs alla de eso empiezan las diferencias lo que no estÁ claro ¿por quÉ? lo mataron y si Él actÚo solo, era un presidente muy querido, con la notable excepciÓn de cuba, viajamos a dallas donde muriÓ kennedy donde hasta hoy en dÍa, luchan por rimo piar su reputaciÓn. >> dallas recordÓ el dÍa mÁs negro de su historia su presidencia trÁgicamente concluida por las balas de un asesino hace 50 aÑos en esta ciudad. >> cuando pasÓ el hecho donde cayÓ el preso en su cache pa
, what is it looking like? >> well the problem is in texas this morning. they move all the way to the east coast through thanksgiving. the worst, dallas-ft. worth metroplex area, at 32. the sleet and freezing rain continues through the morning commute. the temperature will go above freezing later today but not in time to prevent a treacherous morning commute there. and now watch it expand up to the north. this blue line, by the way, is the freezing line. now, it's starting to take us up to areas of eastern oklahoma. on the edge of that sleet and rain on the south. okay in louisiana. where does it go after this? as we go into the afternoon hours, the heavy rain will move off the gulf. the storm will begin to develop in the gulf of mexico. it will end the ice storm in texas. we'll watch it expand in arkansas, possibly in tennessee. heavy travel today, i-10, i-20 will be mostly rain. again, the worst of it today, the dallas-ft. worth area, just treacherous conditions. >> thanks, bill. and that system has already turned deadly. this morning, at least 13 people confirmed killed by t
against the ravens. on the college side, texas versus texas tech. let's make predictions here. eric, would you like to start? >> i'll start with nfl stuff. ravens are the much better team. at home they're probably unbelievable. the line three or so. >> what does that mean? >> play the wood, give three points and take the ravens. >> play the wood. >> ravens are going to win by more than five points. you'd lose your bet. >> ravens or steelers? >> oh, america is waiting for my prediction. >> america is watching right now. >> i'm going to have to go with the steelers. just to be different. >> the underdog. also because tony fratto is from there. he's my friend. i like people from baltimore or pa. >> ravens by a lunch. >> really? kimberly, what do you think? >> i went with the win aning assessment. ravens by a field goal. my friend dana -- >> really? >> you lose big. >> i don't lose. >> i can't believe you know everything about gambling. i'm offended. >> bob is the expert at the table table. i'm going to put my bet behind the ravens. last year super bowl champs and they're really good. >> when
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